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tv   CNN This Morning Weekend  CNN  June 3, 2023 3:00am-4:00am PDT

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look who's up. so good to have you this morning. and we have arrahel solomon wit us. >> so good to be here. >> at the start of the day. and welcome to "cnn this morning." it is saturday, june 3. i'm victor blackwell. >> and as you heard, i'm rahel solomon in for amara walker. thank you for sharing the set with me this morning. >> certainly. now here she is. and here is what we're watching for you this morning. >> no one got everything they wanted, but the american people got what they needed. we averted an economic crisis. >> president biden takes a victory lap from the oval office after the senate passes that bipartisan debt deal to avoid an economic meltdown. the next steps that could soon come as soon as today and why monday is a critical day in this process. >> also a desperate search for survivors is under way in india after a horrific train crash
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that has killed nearly 300 people. what we're learning about what led up to the accident and what is slowing down the recovery efforts. testimony started this week in the death penalty trial in the man accused of killing 11 worshippers at tree of life. what one officer told the court about the moment he edge ncount the shooter. and new details in the deadly building collapse in iowa. we'll show you moments that the wall came down. in was president biden is expected to sign a big to suspend the debt limit through 2025. congress approved the measure just days before the u.s. faced risk of defaulting for the first time in history. the nation reached its debt ceiling in mid-january. >> but the treasury department took extraordinary measures to buy time for congressional negotiat negotiators. last
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ni last night the president described the disaster that was averted. >> passing this budget agreement was critical. the stakes could not have been higher. if we had failed to reach an agreement on the budget, there were extreme voices threatening to take america for the first time in our 247 year history into default on our national debt. nothing would have been more irresp irresponsible. nothing would have been more catastrophic. no one would have got everything that they wanted but the american people got what they needed. >> and jasmine right is with us now. good morning to you. and when do we expect the president to sign the legislation? >> yeah, that could come as soon as today. but last night what we saw is the president take really -- [ inaudible ]. >> having a technical issue there. we'll get back to jasmine with that report. u.s. markets soared friday as wall street cheered the debt ceiling bill and the latest jobs
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report which showed the u.s. economy added an astonishing 339,000 jobs in may. >> and this was much more than many were expecting, all three major averages ending the week hire w higher with the dow having its best one day gain since january. and despite job gains surging, traders say a growing chance that the fed will becpause intet rates later this month. christine romans has more. >> reporter: the u.s. jobs market showing few signs of slowing down. another month of historic strong job creation. and april and march revised higher bringing the job begins to 1.6 million. for context, hiring is now outpacing pre-pandemic levels. and just shy of 2 million jobs were added in all of 2019. the hiring in the month was broad based in offices, labs, tech centers, hospitals, nursing homes, bars, restaurants,
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construction sites and government offices. the jobless rate jumped 0.3% and that is the highest since october, but still in this historically low 3.4% to 3.7% range. economists say the jobless rate rose partly because more americans permanently lost their jobs and more people entered the workforce. milestone of sorts for women, the share of women age 25 to 54 in the job market hit an all-time high, two possible reasons. hybrid work gives more women flexibility to return to the workforce, and also high inflation might be making it a necessity for more women to work. a potential worrying sign, black unemployment rate jumped from a record low of 4.7% in april to 5.6% in may. annual wage growth slowed to a still strong 4.3%. it is cooling but after 14 months of rate hikes, the labor market is remarkably resilient.
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since the federal reserve began raising interest rates to cool the economy and slow down the jobs market and inflation, the economy has added an astonishing 5.1 million jobs. i'm christine romans in new york. let's go back to jasmine wright at the white house. what we were just talking about is that bipartisan debt deal. great to have you back. do we know when the president will actually sign it? >> reporter: the president said last night that he is expecting to sign it today. we know as far as last night it was on its way. but also last night what we saw is the president take a major victory lap detailing to the american public just how he, democrats ands compromised to really overt a potential catastrophe. that was a 180 strategy switch from what we've seen president biden adopt the last few months and days. he was very wary of talking about specifics about the negotiations not wanting to jeopardize anything that is happening in the highly
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intensive conversations behind the scenes. but even after the deal was agreed to, we saw president biden not really say that it was a win or democrats at large. basically trying to not jep arrestedtize republican support that was needed to get the bill passed. now that it has passed, of course president biden yesterday in the oval office address, we saw him do a couple things, we saw him take about just how important bipartisan was in all of this process when detailing exactly what is in the bill, but also almost as importantly is what was not in the bill, things that the democratic party and white house fought to keep out of it that were on the chopping block when it comes to republican deals. but really he was focused quite intensely on the bipartisanship of this deal. take a listen. >> i know bipartisan is hard. and unity is hard. but we can never stop trying. because in moments like this one, ones that we just faced where the american economy and
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the world economy is at risk of collapsing, there is no other way no matter how tough our politics gets, we need to see each other not as adversary, but fellow americans. treat each other with dignity and respect. >> reporter: so now the threat of economic calamity no longer hanging over the shoulder of the white house, and we have to talk about what comes next. and that is a large part of that quote we just heard. because as white house officials see it, going into the 2024 campaign season, the president is somebody they see who can compromise on policy but not on principles going forward, someone that should be reelected because of the way that he is able to manage these very intensive bipartisan negotiations to save the country from potential disaster like would what would have happened had we defaulted. so i think narrative forming, that was very much so evident at the oval office last night. president biden after months and
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months of highly intensive negotiations really tried to get the final word. >> jasmine right there at the white house, we got through it, we fixed whatever that camera issue was. thank you so much. let's bring in now errol lewis from spectrum news. good to see you. picking up where jasmine left off, how much is avoiding calamity worth politically? he took his victory lap. >> good morning, victor. avoiding calamity is the biden signature, it is how he got elected in 2020. what we'll hear more of on the campaign trail will be reminders of what things were like at the height of the pandemic that the chaos that used to rule in the white house, the uncertainty that people felt about the economy, about health care, about the pandemic itself were things that we don't want to go back to. and so what you heard in the speech last night i think was a little bit of a preview of that
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saying look, politics will be hard, there is a lot of bipartisanship and, you know, if you listened closely, he made all these references to extremists of the republican party that is a real target politically speaking saying that the extremists wanted to crash the economy, they wanted do all kinds of things that we fought against.do all kinds of things that we fought against. but the reasonable middle are the ones that will bring the country forward. so a campaign and governing message. >> and the health emergency of the pandemic is over. the president has now navigated the debt ceiling crisis. jobs numbers consistently strong. inflation lowest in almost two years. the flood of migrants at the southern border that everyone expected after title 42, that is nonexistent. so why are his approval numbers so low? >> well, look, there are shadows
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behind all of that sunshine, victor. the migrant crisis is by no means gone away. not as bad as people feared, but there are still thousands and thousands of people crossing the border every day and states and localities having a hard time dealing with it. and it reaches up to new york and other northern jurisdictions. so that is still a problem. and one that he's not found a solution to. there is no legislation pending that will make that change. and there is a lot of reason to believe that the congress won't take any action certainly not before the presidential election. so we still have problems there. the unemployment rate for black americans as we heard is going in the wrong direction. not all of the arrows are pointing in the right direction. and then there is the democratic base that the president has to deal with. we spend so much time talking about the republican base. there are democrats who are very, very unhappy about what was given away, what has been compromised on the environmental front with some of the fossil
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fuel deals that are tucked into this debt ceiling deal as well as the fact that student loans and relief that the president wanted to provide is tied up in court and politically not moving forward as quickly as he would have liked. so he still has a lot of work to do. it won't be smooth sailing between now and next november. >> let's turn towards the republicans now. ron desantis making the argument more aggressively reshetoricall against trump where he says trump can only serve one term and you want a candidate who can serve two. most republicans like the policies that came out of the trump administration. is that potent argument or is that just the argument -- the starting round, the opening round, what do you think about making this point? >> it is a rational argument. the problem for ron desantis is that it is a losing argument. i'd say for anyone who wants to challenge donald trump, picture them making that speech to the
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angry mob on january 6, 2021 and ask yourself how that would have gone across. that is just to say that january 6 was the culmination of passions sweeping through the republican party that donald trump both fueled and has been lifted by. and anybody who wants to imagine that they can take some shots at him and say that he is inconsistent or he is not necessarily going to win the election, they are study going for the wrong test. ron desantis acts as if he is running against a man. he is actually running against a movement or in some ways trying to take over that movement. until he figures out how to do that, i think, you know, pointing out that donald trump can only serve one more term i think will be far from a winning argument. it is almost irrelevant actually. >> chris christie is expected to get in to that race against that movement as you call it, expected to announce a run next week. we know some people get into the
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primary fight not because they want to be president, but because they have an issue or they want to sell a book or they want a fat tv contract. what is your assessment of the christie campaign, his purpose for getting in the race? is it focused on being coming president or taking down donald trump? >> all those things that you mentioned, tv contract, ego, i remember vividly being on the convention floor in tampa in 2012 and chris christie was at his height of his popularity back then. he was a rock star. people were literally crowded around him, not just media, but everybody. and his moment kind of came and went. things didn't work for out for him. he didn't do very well in the 2016 primary. i think that he is just trying to recapture some of that. anybody who looked at it objectively would say you don't have the funding, you don't have the reach, you don't necessarily have a winning message.
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and polling has very high negatives for him unlike all the other candidates. so hard to see how he gets off the ground here. but people are people. he saw his moment in the sunlight. it is hard to talk to a convention of people screaming your name and then just go back to being some guy doing commentary on television like us. so i think what he is doing is trying to figure out what is out there for himself. and if he's got enough followers, you know, who knows. maybe he'll catch fire. >> errol lewis, good to have you. thanks so much. and tomorrow night live from iowa, jake tapper moderates a town hall with nikki haley. the evening kicks off tomorrow night at 8:00 only on cnn. now to india where a desperate certainly a under way for survivors of a horrific train crash. authorities say at least 288 people are dead, more than 1,000 injured. the crash was one of the worst
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in recent indian history and also one of the worst rail disasters the country has ever seen. video from the scene shows mangled train cars and belongings scattered on the ground. mark stewart is joining us live. so mark, update us on the search and rescue operations. >> reporter: look, crews have had luck rescuing people from the individual cars. the real concern right now is that people may be trapped under the individual train carriages, the individual cars. they are very heavy and that is why rescue workers an officials are concerned that as time moves forward, the death toll may rise. we are hearing stories from survivors and quite frankly they are very difficult to hear, very upsetting, no question that this was a traumatic event including the rec election of this one individual who was really caught in the middle of the dachaos.
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take a listen. >> translator: 10 to 15 people fell to me and everything was haywire. i was at the bottom of the pile. i got hurt in my hand and the back of my neck. when i came out of the train buggy, i saw someone had lost their hand, someone had lost their leg. someone's face was distorted. and i got out of there and since then, i have been sitting here. >> reporter: there is a big push right now to get resources including rescue workers, doctors and even ambulance and buses to move people around. a lot of people are getting blood. as you can clearly see from these pictures, this is a very difficult and daunting task ahead. >> mark stewart live for us, thank you. still ahead, an update to a cnn exclusive after former president trump is heard on tape
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talking about classified documents in his possession. his lawyers admit they can't find it. and a week of emotional testimony in the pittsburgh synagogue shooting trial. what officers told the court about their encounters with the shooter and what our legal analysts are watching as the trial continues. yes, just hurry. hmm. it must be delicious. delectables lickablele treat. subway's still upping their game. show us how stephen. chuck you got to admire belgioioso fresh mozzarella on standouts like the boss. it's hd being that cheesy. but you maket look easy though. try the subway series menu. their tastiest refsh yet.
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because progress... is a matter of character. our top stories now we're following this morning. at least eight people are injured, two of them critically in connecticut after a seven story residential building under construction in new haven partially collapsed friday. fire officials say part of the second floor crumbled. three people were trapped. >> those portions trapped had to be lifted out by the rescue company and the truck companies and engine companies because of the level that they fell from and through. one of the problems that you have with wet concrete is having
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to do the searches before it hardens. >> all the victims are construction workers. and in parts of south florida, they could see rain and flooding this morning as tropical storm arlene weakens and moves south through the gulf of mexico with wind speeds of 40 miles per hour. arlene is the first named storm of the atlantic hurricane season which began thursday and runs until the end of november. prfter forecasters are predicting 40% chance of a normal season. and ford is warning owners of lincolns to park their vehicles outside and away from buildings because they could potentially catch fire. the problem stems from a battery monitoring sensor that could get damaged when parts around it are serviced causing a short circuit and overheating. model years 2015 through 2019 are affected. so that is a lot of vehicles. owners are also being advised to take their suvs to a dealer and have a fuse installed free of
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cost. lawyers for former president trump have not found as classified document that he is heard on tape discussing on tape. cnn was first to report the recording. >> and prosecutors issued a subpoena after asking a trump aide about the recording before a federal grand jury. the document in question involved a potential attack on iranen about paula reid has details. >> why did you take classified documents concerning general milley? >> reporter: cnn exclusively reporting former president trump served with a subpoena in mid march seeking any records related to the same u.s. military document he talks about on tape just six months after leaving the white house. >> everything i did was right. >> reporter: special counsel jack smith, attorney general merrick garland's pick to oversee investigations into trump, trying to track down any additional classified materials
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still in trump's possession. the former president's attorneys turned over some material in response to the justice department request but not the document in question, the one trump was recorded discussing in july 2021 at his bedminster new jersey golf club. on the tape he acknowledges that he held on to a classified pentagon document about a possible attack on iran. >> there no crime. there is no crime. >> reporter: and that tape now in the hands of prosecutors permitting them to -- prompting them to subpoena all documents related to iran and mark milley. >> i'm not going to try a case that is being set up by leaks that i don't believe are accurate. >> reporter: trump's attorney declining to address where the document is. >> has the document been returned to the national archives? >> same answer. >> reporter: prosecutors have expressed skepticism about whether they have gotten everything back from trump over the last year. trump's attorneys turned over 15 boxes to the national archives,
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the fbi recovered more than 100 classified documents from their search of trump's mar-a-lago estate and trump's team found additional materials in subsequent searches of other trump properties. >> they become automatically declassified when i took them. >> reporter: trump denying any wronging to. when asking if he ever shared classified information with anyone -- >> not really. i'd have the right to. by the way they were declassified -- >> what do you mean not really? >> not that i can think of. let me tell you i had the right to do whatever i want with them. >> in contrast his former vice president striking a different tone after retaining classified materials. >> those classified documents should not have been at high personal residence. mistakes were made. >> reporter: the justice department informing mike pence thursday he will not face criminal charges for his handling of classified materials. >> and i take full responsibility. >> reporter: after a small number of classified documents were found at his indiana home.
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special counsel also looking into the possible mishandling of classified documents at two locations connected to president biden. but it is clear from cnn's reporting over the past week that former president trump is facing a much more significant legal threat especially after we've learned that investigators have a recording of trump and it is unclear if the government has the classified document that he claims to have in that tape. that he rahel, victor. >> thank you. emotional testimony and harrowing new video also never before heard 911 dispatch calls, we have the latest on the trial of the man accused of opening fire at the tree of life synagogue four years ago. this thing shows you your fico® score, you can get your credit card recommendations, and it shows youou ways to save money. do so o much more than get your fico® score. download the exexperian app now.
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welcome back. first week of testimony has come
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to an end in the federal death penalty trial for the man accused of killing 11 worshippers at the tree of life sin goynagogue in 2018. >> and rabbi pearlman remembered the moment his friend was killed right in front of him. he testified that they were hiding in a closet with two other worshippers when wax opened the door to see if it was over. and that is when he was shot and killed. s.w.a.t. officer described the interaction he had with the accused shooter robert bowers. he asked bowers why he did it and bowers responded that he had had enough and that, quote, all jews had to die. danny freeman has more now. >> reporter: this first week of the pittsburgh synagogue shooting trial has been intense, it has been emotional and challenging to listen to and watch. but also the first time that survives of the mass shooting in 2018 have had the chance to face the alleged gunman robert bowers in court. we've heard opening statements
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from both the prosecution and the defense. the prosecution hoping to prove not only that robert bowers killed those 11 jewish worshippers, but also that he did so intentionally because they were jewish. meanwhile defense not disputing that bowers killed those worshippers, but they are hoping to paint his motives as irrational. we've heard from more than 12 witnesses including 911 dispatchers, police officers, survivors of the shooting and family members of the deceased. we've also seen harrowing exhibits like the moment survivors carol black and barry were able to escape after seeing their friends killed right in front of them. and dan who was shot in the stomach but survived, we saw the moment he was rescued and carried out by first responders. maggie fieinstein is a leader o the jewish community and she's been watching alongside family members and victims throughout the trial and she explained the reactions have truly been
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varied. >> one of the things about this trial is the scope of it, number of victims is so large. so people have every varying response to it. sometimes the healing can begin once you can get through and all the truths are known, and all of it is out there for the public to know as well. so no longer do you have to hold it on to yourself. and so there can be something that can be healing. it also can be incredibly painful. and there is really every degree of difference. >> reporter: of note the defense team has not been cross-examining the bulk of witnesses we've seen so far. we'll see if that changes in the days and weeks to come. danny freeman, cnn. >> joining us now to talk more about this case is criminal defense attorney and legal analyst joey jackson. good to have you on the program today. so as we heard in danny's piece there, in opening statements the defense said that bowers was responsible for the shooting but then they started to raise
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questions about motive and intent. what does that signal to you about what their strategy might be? >> good morning. so just setting the tone for this, what had happened is the defendant had offered to plead guilty some time ago go. rem . this occurred in 2018. and so the essence of the defense right nowgo. . this occurred in 2018. and so the essence of the defense right now is pretty much conceding the fact that their client is responsible. i think all evidence points to him being there, all evidence points to him having multiple guns and engaging in this tragedy and horrific circumstance. the issue is whether or not his life can be preserved. predicated upon his plea of guilty, he wanted to take, that is the defendant, the death penalty off the table. prosecutors said no. so what is signals to me with the defense strategy, that they are willing to concede the actions of their client, but they are challenging whether or
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not the motivations were predicated upon hate, pred kaeted upon interference with religious ceremonies occurring at the time and simply saying that he was behaving in an irrational fashion and perhaps if they unhitetether the two th could potentially save his life. so it seems that is their intent. >> and speaking of the death penalty aspect of this case, the lawyer for the suspect, bowers, judy clark, she is known for representing some high profile defendants in death row cases. the boston marathon bomber, the unabomber, 1996 atlanta olympic bomber. does she have a pattern that might be playing out here as well? or that could be playing out here as well? >> yeah, two things are important. obviously those cases are very tragic unfortunates and just horrific to think about.
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but every case of course is different. and i think that the play here is that in not cross-examining the witnesses, you don't want to ever as a defense attorney revictimize the victims. these were people who underwent a significant event in their life, a compellingly tragic event in their life. and so cross-examining and antagonizing them with the jury listening and evaluating that is not a good play. the issue then becomes in this specific case, whether that, not antagonizing the victims and playing up what your client did, is going to be enough. i'm presuming that there will be a guilty finding and then the penalty phase. so the play is to not go too hard and when it gets to the penalty phase to talk about what we call mitigating factors to try to save your client's life, redeeming qualities of your client if any that the jury could evaluate to try to avoidp.
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whether that plays effectively remains to be seen. >> and we don't have a lot of time, but really quickly pivoting to iowa and that apartment building collapse where three people still remain missing as of this morning, what type of liability could the building's owner now be facing? we know the building was already under repair because of some reports before about the structural integrity of the building. and in terms of liability, what do you see here? >> yeah, i think there could be two different things. from a civil liability perspective, the importance of that as we look there, horrific to see, but bottom line, if you were on notice with respect to the structural integrity of the building, that is you have reason to know and believe and have prior reports that indicate that it should have been addressed, that is a problem. so it goes to civil liability. the question for me will be clearly there is civil liability that relates to monetary damages which families don't care about,
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they want their loved ones to be safe and many are not. the issue for me is whether a grand jury will be convened to assess whether or not the recklessness elevates to any criminal liability. so that is what i'm looking for in the weeks and months to come. >> a lot more to come. thank you. and an awful discovery in mexico, authorities found dozens of bags filled with human remains. now they are trying to figure out who these people are. the latest on the investigation.
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now a gruesome discovery in mexico. authorities have found 45 bags containing body parts. >> authorities say the bodies
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match characteristics of missing workers from a call center. patrick oppmann has details. >> reporter: rahel and victor, family members of seven missing people who worked at a call center in mexico have been calling on officials to investigate their disappearance and now it appears that their worst fears have come you true. bodies found in bags. grisly murders even mexican weary of years of connected violence. and at least 45 bags were found containing human remains outside guadalajara, mexico. some had broken open. >> translator: all the bags that we found with closed and obviously taped, packed. we found some segments on the precipice ravine that we believe that when they were placed or thrown there, some bags must have torn. and that is how we found some segments. in a preliminary manner we can
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say that there are female and male bodies but we need to wait for the institute to confirm. >> reporter: officials say the bodies appear to match the physical characteristics of some of the seven missing employees of a call center in guadalajara. but it is unclear how many victims there are. missing since late may, their family members have demand the police investigate their disappearances. we want them alive and well, say family members as they marched in the streets before the discovery of the bodies. calling on mexican officials to do more. the families say their relatives went to work like any normal day but then their phones went dark. >> translator: at 2:50 p.m., my messages and calls didn't go through, only voice mail and the phone was off. after that, there was no more communication with him. >> reporter: mexican officials say their investigation has uncovered alleged criminal activity at the call center but they have not said if there are
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any specifics behind the killings. >> translator: the first indicators are it involves people carrying out some kind of real estate fraud and some kind of telephone extortions. >> reporter: sad reality is disappearances and brutal mass killings happen all too often in mexico where tens of thousands of people according to human rights groups are believed to have been murdered and buried in unmarked graves. where the latest massacre took place, 1500 bodies have been found since 2019 according to prosecutors there. and throughout mexico, more than 110,000 people are missing. and while the latest grisly massacre has gasoline straigh generated more headlines and outrage, no guarantees that the family members will receive justice. the hmexican president says dru wars of years past failed and what the country needs is hugs not shoot-outs.
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but critics of his say this kind of horrific violence of bodies being found in a ravine shows the policy has failed. there are more questions about what led to the partial collapse of a building in davenport. three people are still missing. >> and there is new surveillance video of the building just moments before the structure began to fall. adrienne broaddus has details. >> reporter: good morning. this surveillance video cnn obtained is from the roof of a nearby before and it shows what happens in the nine minutes leading up to the collapse. i want you to take a look. here you can see that there are at loeast five support braces. pay attention to the one closest to the camera. it gradually bends about two minutes before the collapse. and a large chunk of bricks falls from under the second floor window. also a lower portion of the wall
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crumbles. we're not saying that because that support brace was gradually bending, we're not saying that is what led to the collapse. meanwhile at least three people have still missing and possibly buried under the rubble while investigators say their next step is to move toward recovery. one of the family members of brandon colvin, his 18-year-old son, is supposed to graduate today. he told me he doesn't know if he is going to be able to go. he just wants to hear the voice of his father. victor and rahel. >> all right. and coming up for us, as the saying goes what happens in vegas stays in vegas. and golden knights are hoping that the stanley cup will be hanging ash fround for the summ. we have a review coming up. sadie's getting her plan readyy for a big trip. travel pass, on. nice iphone 14 pro! cute couple.
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stanley cup finals begins tonight with the vegas golden knights hosting the florida panthers. >> and carolyn manno has a preview. good morning. >> good morning to you both. a good time to be from south florida. the heat are in the playoffs too, but on the ice no matter how it ends, it will be an historic moment for the winner. both teams looking to lifts the stanley cup for the first time. for the golden nen knights, the were an expansion franchise and they have reached the final in their first season and here they are again. they were the best in the west this season. their offense has continued to amaze us in the postseason. but panthers look like a team of destiny. they came back from being down 3-1 to beat the bruins in the first round after the bruins had just completed the best season in nhl history. so the puck drops tonight at 8:00 eastern on tnt. going to be an exciting series. asia wilson has already
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brought a championship to las vegas. but now she is setting an off the court goal of eradicating stigma around dyslexia and putting an end to bullying. in this week's difference maker, she sat down with coy wire to discuss the nation a bit further. >> it is something that was very hard for me to come to grasps with as i got older. a lot of people saw me as this five star athlete but i didn't want them to think that i had a weakness or i was not good at something. so i had days where i'm over it, i'm done. definitely a process for me to understand that it is okay to be different, it is okay to learn different. and we all learn differently, but we shouldn't be judged on that. i knew once i graduated from college, i wanted to start a foundation to help young kids like myself to help them understand that they are for the alone and you can be very successful in your field. >> your foundation also sets out to combat bullying. is that something that you
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experienced in your life some. >> yes, it was. and i was sometimes on the opposite side of it where i was seeing it and i let it kind of happen. and i was in a place where it was hard. and i was like i need to speak up on these things. especially the world with social media and everyone saying that you have to look a certain way, speak a certain way. it is very quickly to judge others. so i wanted to make sure that everyone understood that there is no place for that. let's be kind to each other, let's love one another because we're only here for a certain amount of time. >> if someone were to tell you back when you were a kid struggling to read and feeling like a pariah that one day you'd be changing lives in such an impactful way, what would you have said? >> i probably would have laughed just the way i did. it wouldn't incen incen inincro cross my mind that i'd have this affect. probably just laughed in their
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face because as someone who didn't like to sweat to now be a game changer no pun intended in this world and my community, it is a big deal. >> we need these role models in sports to these kids who feel like they are on the outside looking in. one in five children are said to struggle with dyslexia, so being dies knpossess diagnosed early important. >> certainly good work there.po important. >> certainly good work there. caroline, thank you. president biden makes his first oval office address to the nation after weeks of tense negotiations on capitol hill. he could finally sign the debt ceiling deal as soon as today. we'll have the latest next. ♪ limu emu & doug ♪ what do we always say, son?
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